in there. and we always had these type of challenges. what happened in this case, i talked to several senior executives the day after the attack on september 12th, who said looking at the videos of that compound being burnt to the ground, looking at the fact that the libyans have no control, no ability to maintain law and order in benghazi, we're probably not going to be able to get in there. we'll try, we'll deploy, we'll get in the neighborhood, we'll have equipment standing by, maybe we can have some assurance that we can get in there and be protected, but at this point, we don't think there's going to be a lot of information of value. basically, they have to conduct a risk assessment. what evidence are they likely to get after a crime scene has been completely trampled by locals, souvenir hunters, reporters, everybody, much of the material burnt and taken away, and they're weighing that with the odds of if they send a team in there, even with u.s. military protection, and all of a sudden mortars start raining down on their heads from nearby houses, now what do you do.